If you’ve never read one of David Hatcher Childress’s books in his Lost Cities series, you should, they instill a stark realization that there was a catastrophic climate change, when lush pastures and stands of forests, fed by streams and lakes, became the deserts of the world, such as the Sahara and the Rub al-Kali of Arabia, with many ancient cities left abandoned there, as the environment rapidly declined, indicating the end of the Ice Age, when rainfall and snowfall (in the more extreme latitudes and high elevations) amounts greatly declined, not circa 10000 B.C., as mainstream scientists (and the new ager Childress) say, but actually, circa 1500 B.C., as the presence of the megalithic and brick cities’ ruins (such as of Ubar in the Rub al-Kali and Yam in the libyan Sahara) there indicate, which are commonly considered to have been built circa 2000 B.C., a long way from Childress’s inferences that they must have been built before 10000 B.C. (before the end of the Ice Age).
So here is a great dilemma for mainstream scientists, who say the Ice Age ended circa 10000 B.C., as well as, for New Agers who say megalithic building was ongoing way back then; the mainstream scientists can’t explain the desertification of vast tracts of the earth circa 1500 B.C., while the New Agers can’t convince anybody that megalithic and brick cities were being built circa 10000 B.C., with the only remedy to this quandry being the biblical timeline, entailing warmer post Noah’s Flood oceanwater having been the engine for the Ice Age, having caused the much greater evaporation rates off the oceans to form the dense cloudcover for the Ice Age, that’s hydrology 101. And many cities were consumed by the sea when the Ice Age ended, so read on under category Submerged Ancient Ruins to see that this is another great dilemma for mainstream scientists and New Agers, for the same timeline reason.
And see http://genesisveracityfoundation.com.